2019 - Distinguished Fellows of the American Association of Immunologists (AAI)
2018 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2017 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Her primary areas of study are T cell, Cell biology, Molecular biology, Transcription factor and Cellular differentiation. Her T cell research is included under the broader classification of Genetics. Ellen V. Rothenberg is studying Notch signaling pathway, which is a component of Cell biology.
Her Molecular biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Haematopoiesis, Murine leukemia virus, Enhancer, Transcription and Forskolin. As part of her studies on Transcription factor, Ellen V. Rothenberg frequently links adjacent subjects like Regulation of gene expression. She works mostly in the field of Cellular differentiation, limiting it down to topics relating to Progenitor cell and, in certain cases, Cell cycle.
Ellen V. Rothenberg mainly focuses on Cell biology, Transcription factor, T cell, Genetics and Molecular biology. Her Cell biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both CD8, Cellular differentiation and T-cell receptor. Her Transcription factor research incorporates elements of Regulation of gene expression, Haematopoiesis, Notch signaling pathway and Gene regulatory network.
Her work carried out in the field of T cell brings together such families of science as Lineage, Cytotoxic T cell, Stem cell and B cell. Her Genetics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Neuroscience and Effector. Her research in Molecular biology intersects with topics in Thymocyte, RNA, Antigen, Enhancer and Interleukin 2.
Her primary scientific interests are in Cell biology, Transcription factor, Gene, Chromatin and T cell. Her work deals with themes such as Cell, Epigenetics, Immunology and T-cell receptor, which intersect with Cell biology. Ellen V. Rothenberg has included themes like RAR-related orphan receptor gamma, Ubiquitin and Cellular differentiation in her Immunology study.
Her Transcription factor research incorporates themes from Progenitor cell and Gene expression, Gene regulatory network. In the field of Gene, her study on Regulation of gene expression and Transcription overlaps with subjects such as Population. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Experimental autoimmune encephalomyelitis and Autoimmunity.
Ellen V. Rothenberg spends much of her time researching Cell biology, Transcription factor, T cell, Gene and BCL11B. Her Cell biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as CD8, Immunology, Chromatin, Priming and T-cell receptor. Her Immunology research includes elements of RAR-related orphan receptor gamma and Cellular differentiation.
Her Transcription factor research includes themes of Signal transduction, Notch signaling pathway and Gene regulatory network. Her studies in T cell integrate themes in fields like Progenitor cell, Ubiquitin and Autoimmunity. Her BCL11B research includes elements of Cell, Developmental biology, Allele, Regulation of gene expression and Epigenetics.
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Launching the T-cell-lineage developmental programme
Ellen V. Rothenberg;Jonathan E. Moore;Mary A. Yui.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2008)
Developmental and Molecular Characterization of Emerging β- and γδ-Selected Pre-T Cells in the Adult Mouse Thymus
Tom Taghon;Mary A. Yui;Rashmi Pant;Rochelle A. Diamond.
Molecular Genetics of T Cell Development
Ellen V. Rothenberg;Tom Taghon.
Annual Review of Immunology (2005)
An Early T Cell Lineage Commitment Checkpoint Dependent on the Transcription Factor Bcl11b
Long Li;Mark Leid;Ellen V. Rothenberg.
Dynamic Transformations of Genome-wide Epigenetic Marking and Transcriptional Control Establish T Cell Identity
Jingli A. Zhang;Ali Mortazavi;Brian A. Williams;Barbara J. Wold.
GATA-3 Expression Is Controlled by TCR Signals and Regulates CD4/CD8 Differentiation
Gabriela Hernández-Hoyos;Michele K. Anderson;Chi Wang;Ellen V. Rothenberg.
Precise developmental regulation of Ets family transcription factors during specification and commitment to the T cell lineage
Michele K. Anderson;Gabriela Hernandez-Hoyos;Rochelle A. Diamond;Ellen V. Rothenberg.
cAMP inhibits induction of interleukin 2 but not of interleukin 4 in T cells.
Thomas J. Novak;Ellen V. Rothenberg.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1990)
Lck Activity Controls CD4/CD8 T Cell Lineage Commitment
Gabriela Hernández-Hoyos;Gabriela Hernández-Hoyos;Sue J Sohn;Ellen V Rothenberg;José Alberola-Ila.
Developmental gene networks: a triathlon on the course to T cell identity
Mary A. Yui;Ellen V. Rothenberg.
Nature Reviews Immunology (2014)
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